How about investing your own money, start your own business so you can pay employees what those employees think they are worth?Then why do you constantly spit out nonsense about people being motivated by envy instead of addressing their arguments? It seems like you've decided you can't argue with some of the points I'm making, so you just have to invalidate me as a person. If you sincerely believed in your position, you could argue it - but you've chosen instead to attack everyone who criticizes it, and that's not impressive. It's the attitude of someone defending besieged religious beliefs, not someone with a realistic, common-sense political position.
They're not. One way or another, tax policies affect the lives and livelihoods of human beings, and there is intrinsic moral content in such decisions. You cannot remove that moral content by ignoring it - all you can do is respect or violate it.
Then "Go Galt" and prove it - show America that you don't need it.
E pluribus unum. If you're not with that, feel free to leave anytime.
Absolutely - it's riddled with loopholes that under some circumstances allow the wealthy to pay less than their own employees. We subsidize polluters, and pay the corn industry to give children diabetes with below-market HFCs. We now permit the accumulation of dynastic inter-generational wealth, courtesy of Republican priorities.
Not yet, but the trends are not encouraging.
In a de-unionized economy where terms of employment are virtually dictated by employers, people get whatever their masters feel like giving them. It very much is distributed - the only difference is that now it's distributed to top-level executives. Employment is increasingly monopsonized. It begins to bear disturbing resemblances to manorialism.